LONDON (AFP) - Most Britons believe the increasingly bloody war in Afghanistan is unwinnable and want troops pulled out, an opinion poll suggested Tuesday, as more soldiers bodies were flown home. The dead servicemen were honoured a day after Britain announced the end of a major offensive in southern Afghanistan and outlined a change of strategy following a sharp spike in deaths. Foreign Secretary David Miliband signalled Monday that Britain would back talking to moderate Taliban representatives in a bid to isolate the fighters who have killed 191 British troops since 2001. A total of 22 have been killed this month alone after British forces went on the offensive in Operation Panthers Claw, just weeks before crucial presidential elections. Four more fallen soldiers bodies were flown home to RAF Lyneham, southwest England, before a solemn procession through the nearby village of Wootton Bassett. The ceremonies in the town - which has become a focus of grief and support for British troops - came after two more soldiers were killed Monday in Helmand province, the front line in the battle with the Taliban. According to the opinion poll in the Independent newspaper Tuesday, more than half of Britons now think the war in Afghanistan is unwinnable and want to see an immediate troop withdrawal. Fifty-eight per cent see the offensive against the Taliban as a lost cause. Only 31pc disagree, according to the ComRes telephone poll conducted for the newspaper between July 24 and 26. Fifty-two per cent of the 1,008 Britons polled want the troops out while 43pc want them to stay put. Meanwhile, soldiers in combat fatigues mixed with mothers and children in the town of Wootton Bassett Tuesday, as hundreds honoured the latest victims of an ever bloodier war in Afghanistan. In bright sunshine, the people of this English town paid their respects to four young soldiers after their bodies were flown home to the nearby RAF Lyneham air base. Some of them are straight from school and have only really just started, said Carlton Wray, 34, who only left the army last July, having served in Afghanistan in 2001. Its good to see that people, not just from the military community, the general public, are paying tribute to our fallen comrades, he told AFP. The four coffins, draped in the red, white and blue Union Jack flag, were flown into RAF Lyneham on a hulking, grey C-17 military transport plane, then borne out by slow-stepping fellow servicemen to waiting black hearses. All four troops were killed in explosions in Helmand where the Taliban, beaten back in straight gunfights, have switched tactics to use roadside improvised explosive devices (IEDs). Rifleman Aminiasi Toge died on July 16. Togey, 26, was one of 35 Fijians in his battalion. An outstanding rugby player, he had served in Northern Ireland and Kosovo before Afghanistan. Corporal Joseph Etchells was killed on July 19. The 22-year-old was on his second tour of duty in Afghanistan. Etch and his fiancee Julie had a baby daughter. Captain Daniel Shepherd died on July 20. The 28-year-old was working to clear a route from IEDs. His wife Kerry said she had lost her husband and her best friend.